Do you have to give your employer your user name and password if you believe they want to log in as you to spy on other employees?
You should not. But it's all depend upon to you. Because if you have love, full trust and blind believe on your dedicate employe, that's the different thing. ;) If the employer owns the operating system and database, he has every right to monitor other employees, and the right to revoke the user access in case of termination of employment. Also to protect the security of his system.
An employer in Texas that has 50 or fewer employees, must offer health insurance to all employees. If the employer has more than 50 employees, he can offer health insurance to a "class" of employees and not another. For example; the employer may offer health insurance to all employees classified as management, and not offer insurance to employees in other classifications. Read More
To other employees ... NO. To higher up administrators ... Yes. Read More
Your salary is never a secret. Read More
Can an employer disclose to other employees about a current employees reason for being off sick without that employees consent?
Certainly. Employees have no expectation of privacy unless the employer explicitly offers it or a statute compels it. HIPAA does not apply to employers, and ADA does not deal with sickness, ONLY permanent impairments. Read More
He attended a party with his employer Mr Fezziwig and other employees. Read More
Is it illegal for an employer to give out an employees address if other empoyees are worried about them because they haven't shown up for work and don't answer their cell or text messages?
Employees have no expectation of privacy regarding their addresses, unless the employer offers that assurance. Read More
Is an employer allowed to breach employment status information with other employees in the organization?
Your employment status is not confidential, it is info that BELONGS to the employer to use as it sees fit. Read More
Can an employer legally send an email to all other employees advising of a termination and the cause about the employee?
yes Read More
From Minn. Stat. s. 177.24: "Any gratuity received by an employee or deposited in or about a place of business for personal services rendered by an employee is the sole property of the employee. No employer may require an employee to contribute or share a gratuity received by the employee with the employer or other employees or to contribute any or all of the gratuity to a fund or pool operated for the benefit of… Read More
hiring incentives that an employer can offer employees Answer 2 Things that an employer gives to his employees other than wages/salary. e.g health scheme, pension, free car, etc. Read More
For social security purposes what conditions must an individual meet to be classified as a covered employer?
Other than very special cases of government employees, that pay a very similar contribution, ALL employees are covered (or required to be contributed) employees. Period. If not an employee, the contribution that would be paid by the employer, is paid by the "contractor" or "self employed", but they are still covered. There are no elections or options for either the employer or employee in this. Read More
His old employer Fezziwig, Belle and the other employees that served with him when he worked there Read More
Certainly, any time it wishes. You status is not a secret. Read More
Yes, while at work and No not when the current employees are not at work or on work property. There are exceptions of course but generally speaking an employer cannot stop free people from assembling in public areas, or better yet the privacy of your own home. Read More
If you have not informed your present employer that you are searching for other employment, you might want to request that potential employers not contact them. If that is the case, make sure you have strong references and former employees that they can contact. Read More
A group of employees and the employer agree to bargain on issues related to the employees benefits, salary and other related items. A union is usually representing the employees. The expected outcome is normally reached by compromise between the two parties Read More
Yes, if the employees are different classes -- such as full-time versus part-time, or year-round versus seasonal. Even under the health reform employer mandate, the employer is not required to offer coverage to people working less than 30 hours per week or fewer than 120 days a year. Read More
All employers can fire employees who happen to be pregnant. No law prohibits that. Employers larger than 15 employees (about 30% of employers) are subject to Pregnancy Discrimination Act and cannot fire women BECAUSE they are pregnant, but can fire for any other reason the employer wishes. Read More
Probably, he's required by the insurance company to insure at least 75% of the employees or else the other employees can't get the plan. For more information see the link Read More
A standard letter for change of password request includes the name of the individual, the company, the login ID, the current password and other vital information. This form is used by companies and their employees when communicating with the IT department. Read More
A 401k Plan generally is offered to employees by their employer. If you are self-employed, you may start a 401k or other retirement plan. Read More
No because dat bein nosy u need to touch yo nose Read More
Can an employer pay health benefit premiums for employees that are married to each other but not for single employees?
Companies are required to provide health benefits for all employees under certain regulations whether married or not. Single employees are entitled to benefits depending on their job status as well. Contact the attorney general for disputes. Read More
Can an employer in OH legally deny coverage for a spouse if the spouse's employer offers health insurance?
Generally insurance coverage should be offered to an employees spouse. It does not matter if they are offered coverage from their employer whereas it provides an additional option in case 1 plan is more affordable than the other. Read More
Unions are considered labor interests groups. They exists to give employees a voice in their working relationship with their employer. Read More
Your employer could pay you if they wanted to, but it's probably not a smart business move because it sets a precedent. Employment laws require employers to treat all employees equally. If you get paid while on pregnancy disability, all other employees would need to be paid if they were sick or hurt. Read More
Is it legal for my employer to make me pay into a health insurance plan even though I don't get health insurance through my employer?
No, it is not legal. Any money that an employer takes from your paycheck for a benefit must be used to purchase the benefit. ERISA, a federal law, prohibits an employer from using employees' money for any other purpose. Read More
Your employer wants all employees to provide a Safety Guarantee to all other employees Are there legal implications?
There are no legal implications to providing a "safety guarantee" to all co-employees, because Workers' Compensation laws establish a no-fault coverage in the workplace, except for cases of grossly intentional misconduct. Read More
Walmart is the largest private employer at 2.1 million employees, but if you include non-corporate entites, it is the U.S. Department of Defense at 3.2 million employees. These figures are from 2012. Read More
I'm a manager and it has happened to me. It is demeaning and embarrassing and affects my relationship with other employees and my motivation. Read More
Can an employer reimburse the expense of one employees medical coverage when carried by the spouse and not offer that same option for other employees?
If you all receive the same health benefits, then no, however if you are in a different group of workers with separate terms of pay and benefits, then yes. Read More
My son was fired for stealing a pair of underwear. He returned them and paid for them but was terminated. Can the employer discuss why he was fired with other employees?
Certainly. An employer has no liability for defamation unless it broadcasts falsehoods about a person. Broadcasting facts about an employee's firing violates no law. Read More
Probably because there is private or classified information for employees or other members to see only. If there is a password prompt, then that is usually the reason. Read More
In most states the employer MUST carry Workmens Comp. It's the law. Check with your local wage and hour or whatever it's called in your state. Workmens Comp protects employees while on the job and pays for the medical costs when an accident occurs while at work. On the other hand, if you're talking about health insurance, employers are not required to carry medical policies for employees but many employers do because it is a… Read More
No. Your employer cannot ask you, or command you to take any photographs of yourself, or of other employees that will be kept on any type of profile, greeting card, or any other such repository without prior consent, knowledge, and willingness to opt in to previously aforementioned actions by all participating parties. Read More
Employer free speech is basically the idea that employers are free to speak to their employees and use captive audience. Employers can insinuate that they intend to fire an employee if he/she joins a union or for whatever other reason. It is legal for employers to threaten to shut down a company because of employee activity. Therefore employers have leverage over the actions of employees They can shift opinions, elections, etc. Read More
It is the right of any employer to perform background checks on prospective employees, especially if the new employee will be handling money or be entrusted or other position at the establishment. Read More
A US employer can hire anyone with valid work permits or a US passport, and can hire no one else in the USA. A US employer must comply with the local labor laws when hiring employees in other nations. Read More
Maybe. What does their agreement with the Insurance Company say? Employment manual? Are other dependents covered for other employees? Open Enrollment? Qualifying Event? For more info see www.SteveShorr.com Read More
Can an employer fire an employee for snooping through private confidential paperwork that clearly states confidential on the envelope and disclosing other employees rate of pay to fellow co-workers?
Yes. Read More
Can a California employer have two different policies for contributing to employee health insurance premiums - one for employees who join the company plan and one for those who have other insurance?
Makes sense to me. Why not? Read More
There are nine statuary holidays each year and employees have other days off which vary according to employer but usually a minimum of 28 days. Read More
"Voluntary" insurance programs, such as those offered by AFLAC and certain other companies, are actually individual insurance policies that are marketed at the workplace-frequently during a period of "open enrollment". The premiums are paid by the employee, although the employer sometimes deducts premiums from pay upon the authorization of the employee. Therefore, the employer is not truly a party to the insurance transaction. All other things being equal, the employer cannot "drop" the coverage. Read More
i do know that they pay you $15-20 an hour....much more than other stores i believe Read More
Job satisfaction is a two way street in that both the employer and employee must insure that it exists. The nature of a job can be planned, altered and changed. From the perspective of the employee, studies have shown that workers who enjoy their jobs and believe that they can play a role in the company's success perform better. They must also be made aware that the job is not a "dead-end " one. That… Read More
Yes, as long as the statement is factually correct; "We investigate Jim for sexual harassment, then fired him based on our findings." The employer has no liability for reporting those FACTS, and need not prove to anyone that you actually committed sexual harassment (or theft, or absenteeism, etc.) Read More
If you live and work in the U.S. then you are liable for the same taxes as anyone else. Your employer will have no difference whether they are based in the U.S. or not as far as U.S. employees are concerned. They will be responsible for the same tax issues as any other employer for federal, state and local payroll taxes. If you are working in another country for an employer in that country then… Read More
There are a few things an employer could do when planning for an influenza pandemic in the workplace. Items such as soap, tissue, hand sanitizer, and cleaning supplies should be kept in stock. An employer should develop policies that distance employees from each other and the general public. An employer should also provide training on proper health and safety practices. Read More
Broadcasting false info to people whose opinion about you is important and valuable is defamation. Broadcasting factually correct info is NOT. If the employer writes that it fired you for stealing from the cash drawer after a thorough investigation, all that matters is whether it did so as described, NOT whether you were guilty. There was an investigation and then you were fired? All factual, no defamation. Read More
So they can focus on work and not get bothered by other things that can be seen on a cellphone. Your employer is paying you to do a job. Nobody, including employers, likes to feel like they are being ripped off or cheated out of money. If employees are using cell phones to call and text friends, check their facebook, or surf the web, their employer is essentially paying them to socialise. An employee socialising… Read More